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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1893)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEErf THURSDAY , MAY 11 , 1893.
HP * * DAILY BEE.
r. . itiMKWTKII , Kditor. _
Pl'UM.SU Kl ) KVKUV MOUNINO.
TI-.IEMS or scusuitii'TtoN.
Dnlty ItuiMwIiliiiiil "uiKliijr ) Otio Year. . I fl Of )
Dully mill Sunitiiy , Onu Year . 1" ' > "
Mt Moulin . . . 6 ' !
Three MuritlH . - &Q
Humbly Hoc. Ono Yi-iir . 3 0(1 (
H.itiirday Her. One VISIT . 1 Wl
Wn-Uly llui' . ( HID Ytmr . 100
Omaha , Tinlli'f llulldlni ; .
Smith Oiiioliii , eonimN and 2tli Streets.
( oilm-ll ItluiTi , 1'J IVurl Struct.
t'lili-iicoOlllrii , HIT Chamber of Cotmnnrra.
Now Ynrlt , KDDIIH tU , 14 mill 10 , TrlllUlio
Washington , 513 1'ourtcPiiOi Street.
All rntiiNinnlcalloiH r liillni ( to now * and
( ( Iltnrliil mutter sliuuld be addressed : Tu thu
mrjtNis8 ! : I.r/l'TKIlS.
All bnslm-stli'tlPM mill icmlttnncns should
be iiddrexvd loTlic linn I'nlilUliIni ? Company ,
Oniiilm. lirnflH. Hit'rks nml postofllco orders
to Im niiidn payable U ) thu ordur of the coin-
TUB BKK IMJnMSHINn COMPANY ,
HWOItS BTATHJIKXT Of UIUCUI.ATION.
Flute of Nobrnikii , I
County of Doilttlni. (
flporxo It. Trscliuclc , Honrclnrr of TllK HKK pub-
llxlilni : couipaiir. tliiM aolpinnly nwcnr tint the
denial circulation of TIIK IIAII.V > IIEK ( or tlio week
cnilliiK Mar . IftJJ , win n fullotu :
Piuular , April 31 JMT !
Jloiulur. . * l r 1 ' 'W
'I'lirmtnr. Mnr 1 28.V
Weilmmlajr.ilnjr : i Vi.W ,
IliuMdnr. May <
frldny. Mnr i
Mitiirdor , MiifC
OKI ) . II. T/.SrtlUOK.
Sworn to hoforn mn and nub'crlbiul In my proi
cnco Dili nth ilny of Mnr , IS'Jl.
N. I' . KKIU Sotarr Public.
AIITHKO Clrriiliillmi for April , IHIIH , 84.3H1 ,
ATTOKNKY OHNKKAI , OI..VKY may be
patiently waiting for ttnotlior gigantic
trust to collapse1.
Ul' TO the hour of going to press
Jailor Hcnnott litta not assumed the ro
BpoiiHlbility of liburating any more prls
onors from the county jitil.
ANOTHKU Dorgnn with a defective
memory Iut9 boon discovered. Th <
Dorgnn brothers should take trcatmen
for the \is \ of memory habit.
AFTEII all , your uncle Adlai Steven
son Hooms to bo the only man connectet
with the present administration who car
bo accused of genuine democratic symp
IT is intimated in railway circles tha
Nebraska ponplo will bo given a one
faro round-trip rate to Chicago on the
occasion of the dedication of the stati
building at Jackson park.
TriK defeat of Sol Starr , the notct
Black Ilill.s republican politician , foi
mayor of Dcadwood was a no loss surprise
priso to the pcoplo of South Dakota thai
to himsolf. Ilo had filled the olllco foi
eight years and was thought invincible
SOME of the Wyoming newspaper ;
find congratulatory compensation in tin
reflection that of the four ticmocratii
treasurers elected by the people of Al
bany county in that state only two havi
stolen the money entrusted to thoii
THE tribulations of Minister Patriel
Egan arc again the fruitful theme fo
newspaper comment. Ilo is now accusei
'of disregarding Secretary Grosham's in
structlons whereby several fugitive
from Chilian justice were permitted , to cs
capo. Egan lias long boon an agitator
WHH..K the state printing board is 01
the subject it might with perfect prc
prioty look over the vouchers ronderei
by members of the printers combine fo
work performed for several years past
There is a grave suspicion that not enl ;
have prices boon exorbitant , but tha
overcharges have boon frequent.
SOME of Colonel Cody's ideas abou
the proper observance of Nebraska da ;
at the World's fair are unique , to sa
the least. An escort for Govoruo
Crounso made up of wild Indians
cowboys , Arabs , Cossacks , Nubians
Bedouins and Zulus will bo a novolt
not only to the governor , but to Chicage
Tun visiting attorneys who came t
Onmlm to discuss the question c
how not to comply with the provis
ions of the now maximum rate law hav
loft for homo without agreeing upon an
definite plan of action. It seems to hav
occurred to none of thorn that the pec
pie expect an honest compliance wit !
the law without legal equivocation.
PRACTICAL and experienced contrac
tors and architects who Imvo examine
the now cell louse ) at the state ponltor
tlary and carefully estimated the cost o
that much-abused structure , agree tha
the state was mulcted out of from $8,00
to $15,000 by the man appointed by th
State Board of Public Lands and Built'
ings to superintend the work of cor
Tun farmers of Nebraska hi commo
with those of states similarly situate
Should comprehend the utility of irrigi
tion to render their farms prosporotti
An irrigation system Is almost an ii
violable assurance of a good crop. Th
topographical features of many section
of this wtato leave no doubt of the tit'
vlsnblllty of adopting a cheap and prat
ticnl method cf canal Irrigation.
IT IS given out that Jim Hill's bl
blowout at St. Paul over the completlo
of the Great Northern through to th
const la to bo one of the greatest pyr <
tochnle demonstrations the northwes
has over soon. Whether the town
along the new line are to receive tli
full benefit they have expected from th
construction of this road is , liowevoi
the practical demonstration the poop !
of that ijcctlon are most interested in.
IK AN attempt to divert public Indlj
nation over his own indefensible cot
duct in becoming a member of the stat
printing o nnblno , the manager of th
Fremont Tribune makes a frantic olToi
to fasten the charge of extortion upo
Tun UKB because this pai > or offered t
publish the auditor's biennial stntemon
of legislative expenditures at the rat
Jlxed by law for that class of work. TH
BEE propped to print the statement t
considerably loss than Its own advertls
ing rates. It did not , however , cute
into a disreputable combination wit
other papers to extort a price 700 po
cent in advance of the real value of th
eorvJco to bo performed.
TllK FAltMt.lt' ! } Ol'l'OttTt.'NlTY.
The attention of farmers hast nlrondj
boon directed to the largely incranioi
( iriimml for cereal products that Is llkol.i
to arlwo from the apprehended failure
of the wheat crop in Ktiropoan countries
Any material decrease In the forolgt
grain supply must necessarily Increasi
requisition upon the American marke
with consequent bettor prices. The
latest advices Indicate the gravity of tlu
apprehensions that exist abroad respect
Ing the outlook for the wheat yield li
western Kuropo. This Is Increased by
the certainty of a dollclcncy In the sup
ply from India. An Kngllsh estimate
places the probable deilc.it that may b <
expected from this source at not Io3
than : i5,000,000 bushels below the anpplj
of last year. In Franco the phenomena'
bad weather has ruined the possibility
of redeeming the next wheat harves
from an extensive failure. In l-'nglaml
similar weather conditions have dls
couraged a hopeful outlook for pas
turage and the root crop as wel
as for grain. In Germany the sltualloi
is as bad and in other countries of western
orn Europe equally unfavorable condi
tlons prevail. Though the promise Ir
Russia Is more encouraging than jus
preceding the famine season a couple o
years ago , it is not expected the harvos
in that country will como up to Its for
mer average. Moreover , the grea
local demand will prevent the hlthct'ti
large exports from the ports of the o/.ar
With a knowledge of the prccudini
facts every intcslltgent farmer can readily
ily nndeotniid the character of the do
mund that is likely to como from abrnut
for the food products of this country
The failure of their homo harvests , th <
decrease in the wheat supply in tin
east on which they have hitherto beei
largely dependent will compel foreigi
countries to look about for other source !
of food. And to no country can the ;
turn with greater expectation than to tin
United States. Nor does it follow tha
deprived of their customary fooi
supply they will seek to re
plenish the deficit with whoa
alone. The greater probability i
that the demand will bo general for ul
the fooij products , animal and vcgotabl
as well as cereal. Doubtless a botte
opportunity will thus bo afforded th
populations of European countries to become
como familiar with the value of Indiai
maize as an article of diet than all tli
cITorts of Messrs. Murphy and Matte
could have secured under ordinary con
ditions , however vigorous.
It is the bounteous varied agrlcultura
resources of this country that encoui1
ages the belief that the farmers ar
about to receive a reward more com
mensurnto with their labors than as
general rule heretofore. It is not un
likely that our own wheat yield will b
considerably below the average of recoil
years. Certainly it is not expected t
approximate the majestic crop of 18U1
The drouth in the southern par
of the western wheat belt , th
continuous rains in the northori :
especially in Minnesota and th
upper Dakota , render it not impossible
in the opinion of crop exports , that ou
total wheat crop this year may bo as lo1
-100,000,000 bushels , or not more tha
50,000,000 in excess of the probab'l
quantity needed for home c msiunptioi
The most liberal estimate does nut plac
thn quantity of old wheat that will bo o
hand at the beginning of the next cro
year at more than 100,000,000 bushel :
Thus it is seen that if the foreign di
maud for food approximates the uropoi
tions now logically expected it must I
.supplied by aoino other product tha
Heroin lies the promised advantage t
the extensive farmers of the rich cor
bolts of the central and western state :
There Is ample time for thorn yet to aj
predate the situation and increase tliei
intentional acreage of planting. Tim
corn can bo made to supply the delic
in the wheat crop seams too probable t
bo regarded as problematical. Tl ;
smaller farmers will reap comparath
benefit. The greater demand for whe :
and corn will increase that for vegcti
bio and other farm products to suppl
the gap thus cro'itod at home as well i
the requirements abroad.
It is ollicially announced that M
Blount has boon aiLintod | ) minister res
dent to the Hawaiian islands , and ho
probably now acting in that capndlt ;
It had boon understood that Mr. Stoi
ens , whom Blount succeeded , was to r
main as minister until May Ul , but a di
patch from Washington of two days tif
stated that owing to his activity in hi
half of annexation there was roa-ian 1
believe ho would bo superseded at a
earlier date. The onielalannouncomoi
of the appointment of Ulount was pro'
ably intended to bo coincident with tl :
appointment reaching him. Practical
Mr. Blount has boon performing mil
isterlal functions over since his arriva
in the character of a special ennui !
sionor , in the Hawaiian islands , but
was obviously necessary to clothe hli
with the full powers of a minister if
was intended to continue him then
which Is now soon to bo the case.
There dnos not appaar to ba any spt
clal significance in this appointment , <
far as its bsaring upjn the question r
annexation is onoarnod. The pul
lie 1ms no pjsltlvo knowlodf
of the position of the pre.sldoi
or of the now minister on this quostic
and nothing can 1)3 safely Inferred froi
the fact that the administration scon
to have hastened the removal of Stovoi
because of his t jo active sympathy wit
the annoxattonists , oxcupt that the pros
dent djjlrea that the attitude of th
government toward the partloj in tli
islands shall bo that of abioluto impa
tlallty. Obviously the admlnUtratlo
cjuld In Bueh circumstances hold r
u Jiuiminicatl.m with a minister who w ;
known to bo strongly partial la oa
of the parties and presumably p.- ,
pared to do all in his pawor to pr
mote its purposed. The appointment (
Blount does not , therefore , throw an
now light upon the ultimate Intentb :
of the administration. It simply gin
assurance that there will ba no Intorfa
once by the government of the Unitt
States In the political affairs of tl
Hawaiian Islands beyond what may I
necojsary to safeguard American rlgli
and Interests there , while at the sun
time no other foreign government wl
bo permitted to interfere. Of
Minister Blount will present his creden
tials to the provisional government ,
which has already been recognized
to the extent of negotiating r
treaty of annexation with Its ropro
sontattvcs , for , although the treaty wni
withdrawn , It Is not necessarily aban
doned , but Bitch recognition docs no !
Involve the necessity of this govornmen
taking sides in the political conflict
between the revolutionists and the
Some of the advocates of annexation
profess to bolleve that the administra
tion intends to ultimately urge upon
congress the expediency of incorporating
the Hawaiian Islands with tills country.
The Now York Him a few days ago
had a double-leaded editorial tc
this effect , the character of itf
article implying that it was in
possession of inside information. There
has been nothing , however , in the course
of the administration thus far is indl
cato that It has any sympathy with the
annexation project. Now that Mr
Bluunt lias bean clothed with the func
tions of a minister thuro may bo some
thing developed which will give the
public some positive knowledge of the
Intentions of the administration regardIng -
iKroi.VKs A ; uir g
The deliberations of the Interstate
Commerce commission , during its HC.S
slon in Omaha are of more thai
ordinary interest for the rcusoi
that an entirely new question in the an
nals of railway jurisprudence is involvei
in one of the cases presented. Tin
case in question is brought by tin
members of the people's party in Call
fornia against the Union and Sou then
Pacific railroads , and grows out of :
controversy over the rates extended l <
Pacillc coast delegates to the populLst
national convention hold in Omaha las
The populists who bring the suit allege
logo that the railroads discriminate !
against the delegates from their part ;
in favor of the delegates from the republican
publican and dcinxsrntta parties , li
other words , delegates who attended tin
old party conventions at Minneapolis ant
Chicago were aooordod lower rates thai
were the delegates to the Omaha con
It is believed that this is the first linn
the Interstate Commerce commission ha
boon called upon to adjudicate a cast
arising out of a political controversy
\Vhilo the real merits of the ease wil
not bo brought out until the evidence i ;
laid before the commission , the publit
will bo inclined to the view that i
should cost a railroad company no mori
to transfer a populist from ono paint ti
another than it docs a democrat.
A COMl'llUMOiN M'lTll Clfl.ME.
The only people of the state who cai
view with complacency the prospect n
another long delay in the trial of C. W
Moshor , the Lincoln financier who b ;
his defalcations wrecked the Capita
National bunk , are the depositors win
wore ruined when' : , that itistitiitloi
closed its doors last January , . Thosi
depositors have been deluded with tin
idea that if Moshor can bo ullowei
to escape the punishment ho so richl ,
deserves ho will reimburse them fo
their losses by inducing his relatives t
contribute something like 8100,000 t
make up the bank's deficiency. Aotin ,
upon this assumption , they have formei
an n-i.sociution , employed attorneys
circulated petitions and taken over
piuslble step to inlluoiico the fedoni
authorities to "compromise" wit
Moshor by permitting him to go fro
upm : the payment of a nominal lino.
Under the circumstances thodopos
tors can hardly bo criticised for thoi
peculiar view of the cuso. A larg
majority of them are working men an
women , clerks and small business moi
Any personal satisfaction they migli
fool in knowing that Moshor had bee
punished to the fullest extent of th
law would bo overbalanced by the sulToi
ing and inconvenience caused by thoi
pecuniary lo.-ssos. Utilizing that the
are in no financial condition la insu
upon the inlliction of a heavy puntsli
mont at the oxp''ino of their pockets
they are willing to cjinpromLio wit
crime to the extent of nesting the di
faultor to cheapo doiorve.l punishiiunl
There is , however , nnMhor and
broader view of Mother's case. Ilo i
one of the heaviest defaulters in the re
e.-iit financial history of the ojuntrj
Ills peculations excaotl tha ha
million mark. Ho cJinmltte-J h
crimes with a ciolnoj ? , a cunning an
an adroitness which biitlbd detectioi
and would have continued his infatnot ;
career in.lullnltely if ho had not grasj
ingly overreached himself. When the it
ovitabloonnh came ho was , through th
carelessness or indifference of this enl
olllcial who hud the knowledge or th
power to stand between him and th
helpless depositors , enabled to tranjfe
largo blocks of property to his assnciati
and thus place It bayond the reach of h
creditors. The real estate and porsuiii
property placed In the hands of h
friends would m > ro than in vko up th
deficiency of 8100,000 , if proper stoj
wore taken by the depositors to seem
it. The immense property belonging 1
the prison contract which was -turn * :
over to William Djrgan would nlono a
most sutlleo to wipe out the deficiency.
The association of depositors , who ai
now apparently so anxious to ofl'ect
compromise , should exhaust every r
source before carrying out tholrprogra
to secure M'whor's release. They me
properly employ able counsel , go In
the courts and make an honorable logs
effort , first establish what evorybad
tacitly believes , that Mother's transfoi
of real property to his friends wore mat
with a dollbarate Intent to defraud h
creditors ; and second , to secure an ordi
from the courts requiring the procout
of all property recovered by the recolvi
to bo so divided that the depositors wi
share on a pro rata basis with the oth <
creditors of the bank.
If this can bo accomplished , and the :
should bo no reason why it could nc
there would bo no necessity for a e ) i
promise wl'-h justico. Then Mr. Mosln
could bo punished by the heaviest none
ties the law can lay upon him , and li
case bo made a warning to all similar
disposed financiers , who in the futu
will only too gladly avail thomsclvoa i
a bad procotlotiti that Is Ukoly to be es
tablished if thcfyrbsont plan * of the de
positors are carl ) ; jl out.
Govr.UNOU SliKi.uoK of South Dakota
: ins excited -condemnation of the
minors of the Hlls by his appointment
of W. S. O'JJrlonM state mine Inspector.
If the complaint' the miners Is just It
would scorn that Km governor had made
a grave mistake In his selection of the
man for this Important position. Not
only the tomporaUntoro.sts , but the very
safety of the llrosj-'of the minors Is , to a
argo extent , dependent on the compe-
, ence and fidelity of the min
ing Inspector. The minors oh-
iect to Mr. O'Hrlon on the ground
: hat ho has for a number of
years been in the employ of the Home-
stake company , and they express their
apprehensions le st ho may prove amen-
tblc to the inllucnces of this company to
the detriment of their own Interests. A
vigorous demand is made for his prompt
removal , ami the minors threaten to
: > oycott the governor's further political
aspirations unless their prayer Is favor
AND now nil effort is being made be
fore the North Dakota supreme court to
knock out the prohibition law on the
ground of uncon.stitutionality. The con
tention is that the prohibition article is
void because it did not receive a major
ity of all the votes cast at the election
on the adoption of the constitution. The
article was voted on separately at the
same election , but the vote polled on it
was not as great as the vote cast for the
constitution itself. It is also hold that
Lhe law to enforce the article is void
because its title is defective , in that it
embraces two separate acts under one
title. It has been hold in South Dakota
that the name detect invalidated its pro
hibition law , but the question lias never
been tested before its supreme court.
Therefore the case in North Dakota will
bo watched with equal interest by the
people of bath states.
THE appropriations made by the re
cent Nebraska legislature lacked just
? ( ilj,027.:57 ) : of being su great as the ap
propriations made by the reform assem
bly of two years ago. Ordinarily , thu
[ > ooplo of Nebraska will bo satisfied
with tho.saving of nearly three-quarters
of n million dolla-s. The only grum
blers are the few apologists far the
state liouso ring , who complain that 11
few thousand dollars were "wasted" in
"useless investigations. "
A bin ullml Upon.
/Ililfill li'ilts Acid.
The western fanii 'iiiniy yet luivo to conic
to thu aid of Wall s , root.
The secret of tb.3f'ruin makers" lias been
divulqod. It is yutuablu in that it shows
the impossibility of'producing artillel.il rain ,
Tlls-lr ( ir < > | . | l.lU'A4 1)1(1 It.
iYe.ir < is7f ( < t f'ttit A'cU'jj
That lu-mtini ? i-ombino was a little toe
avaricious ana ; ovbrreacheod tltomsalvra.
Had they been uioro modest they might
Tin ! )
It is in the power of Mr. J. K. Clnrkscm tc
ratulcr 11 rc.il uurvloj to the republican parti
by tikhiR oirj of tlio roar seals ami oniloaV'
oring to ronuiu quiet.
: \l.iy \ Vft Mntluithn lttu'l > mii.
.St l.nnli ( jliitjollemiicnit
On the siic.nbaimty < | ! iostion the northern
democrats a'row.ujinsrwarai iinsl the sii' < .ir
producing states. This starts a sittioiii ! ;
issue lit tlio democracy which may boihci
that party yot.
Tmllous rill- till ) : > loti ( ! nils.
rl y Ccn'tr dJZfttc.
The impeachment trial promises to ba si
very to Hous slotfo anJ sania sensation il do
volnpomcuti will no doubt bo brought tc
lUht. showing how systenntlcciilly the state
has boon plundered by otlicials and eon
MlHfnrtiitin Tiiriiu.i . . . ' -'il Account.
JHmrxijnKs TH'mno '
A. W. Kdwardsof Nebraska has nbjnanz :
in his s.-alpoJ hoail. An IiUian removed hl >
hair about thirty yours two , and na , v tlu
World's fair pays him $10OUO to show tin
public the spat on t'io ' top of his head whor.
the "wool ought to bo. "
Koiin'ilif ! ins \Vutcnl 11 ; tnu Fight.
II tlio clouds which liovor over the part.i
in Nebraska are tiiiioJ with darkness , tin
onus that threaten thu dcino > : rntlu party an
blacker Ih'.ui ' l'iryptLin darknoas. Witt
Morton , Martin anil Castor wlpins the eiril
with Uoyd uirl Bryan , and ruiniiifj whatove :
clisincua'doiini-racy ha.i of suucoss , tlio uui
look for ropubli 'an victory In future cam
paigns is aasnriiiK.
'ilont til I'M Mouk ill Trillin.
Tlio Mncnln Journal has the supreme gal
to dofen.l the contract for stone and sani
made by bjr .iu with At wood & Co. , an <
pranoimcos it a lo ltim.ltu trans ictloti , not
withstanding the sail I was fui-nishoi at 51 i
yard , which could lisivo boon boitfht at th
same pl'ic.o for 'JO to il cents , ami stone sol <
for 01 cents , which legitimately woulj hav
brought but 10 to ) cents. Tlioro is n
ilovlitry moan unouxli for the Journal t
tiud fault with.
Giro tlio Cnnibl in Hi Dosorts.
With the showing m.ulo bsforo tliam , tin
State Uojrd of Printing sh'JuM havotu heal
tancy in immo.liatoly throwing out. all bid
and road\ortislng. The State Journal Is n
loiiKor the sri ,1 and terrible avonuor , holJ
ing aloft the club.of political de.ith , an :
bi-e.ithin ? lire to.sxtl who dare altiMiit Us Jo
otlk'o ; instead it' is simply an olJ stuKoi
srarocrow , with n6n'a to do il rowonoj. i
Is entirely harmloia , an.l no oflleor nee J hos
ituto to do his dnty for fo.uof its disiploas
uro. Tint IhuiM.w.iit . a combination to hoi
up the btaie for tiousan.ls of dollars admit
of but little doubt in vlow of the facts ur
oartheJ. : and tho\jnost drastic method c
dealing with the ci/TquJoi-.i / would bo to ahu
them out of cop.ipu'tition on the roadvertli
In ? . The work tw.u. years asjo wai lot nt o.
tromoly low pnoo % it la tru ) , but thit Is m
excuse for holdin ? up thu siato to rocou ]
those pi-inters whs lost money by their owi
lack of business ment.
r/ilitfli / * : i lioml .Mini.
Si iiji/jr HeniU
lion. C. D. Ca pji- , editor of the Butlo
County I'reas , i i iuididato for pustmastc
ut U.ivid City. Wu are sorry to notice thu
several sj-callod ilomoynitiu papers are o |
' postiiK his appjlntment , ns uro also sovcr.
leading ; politltauns of pie states , liy doinj ; s
they are making a very grave inwtaki
T here Is no tnoro worthy democrat In the
* tate tlmn C. I ) . Cnspor , The grounds that
ho Is Ittlng fought onnro that ho Is too much
of an null nuiiioiHillst. Wo never before had
nny Intimation that It was n | volitlc-al crime
for a democrat to advocate the control by law
of the ( 'real corporations of the country.
For mauy years Mr. Casper has been
In the parly harness doing valiant
work. Ho served a number of terms
In the atato legislature and never
failed to tniiko a Rood record. Kor years ho
has been considered ono of the leading tariff
reformers cf central Nebraska. The party
can til afford to lese any such men us he.
We bellove that Mr. Casper Is justly entitled
to the appointment that ho seeks , and moro
than that , we think that liu will secure it.
AKJIft.f&K.I .I.VI * MitltASIAXX ,
A base ball club has b cn organized at
Hnbbulland the cranks there are happy.
The annual Sunday school convention of
Cuminu county will bo held at West 1'olnt
June a and 4.
W. S. Taylor lias taken possession of the
K.Ik Creole Sentlnol and propotua to make a
newspaper of It.
Captain I' . I-J. Adams of Superior Is at
tending the republican gatherings at Louis
ville this week.
Thomas Andrews , who escaped front the
Cass e-ounty jail , but was recaptured in Ok
lahoma , IIIIH bei sentenced to fourteen
months in the pet..entlary by Judge Chap
man at I'latUtnouth.
Frank Kluver. a Clay county farmer , tried
to plow with the lines tied around hi.s waist ,
and when the team ran away ho was dragged
some distance. Only two ribs were broken
anil his other injuries were slight.
William Uutler , an omployoof the hotel nt
O.xltdale , found a poeketbook containing
about $1X ( ) boloiiflig to a traveling man , and
Instead of turning it over to its owner , ho
concealed it and starto 1 in to enjoy himself.
Sustiicion finally pointed toward him , and on
buing confronted with the crime ho con
fessed and restored the pjcltctbook with thu
cash liu had loft , lie will be forced to an
swer for his deed in the courts.
The three district high school associa
tions the Central Nebraska , the Southeast
Nebraska and North Nelir.iska will hold
thi'ir llr.st annual gran 1 union state contest
on Friday evening at York , Nob. None but
these who have won lirst prizes In district
contests will mrtioipato in this contest. The
proceeds will bo used to purchase the medals
mil defray the e'xponses of Judges and con
testants. Reduce ; ! railroad rates will be
given and purchasers of tickets are re
quested to take a receipt for same when pur-
ch.ir.oJ. The executive committee is 1'rof. J.
A. Hornbsrgorof Norfolk , J. W. CiMbtrco ol
Ashland and II. K. Corbotl of York.
Senator Call of Florida Is very fond of the
theater. He is said to bo unable to appre
ciate the funniest dialogue and never smiles
at thu most amusing climax.
While Lotta remained at St. Augustine In
search of rest and health she astonished and
delighted the visitors by her proficiency in
the masculine game of pool.
Dr. Helen Dmsmoi-o is an iapostle of dress
reform and "ffultariaiitsm , " her diet being
almost exclusively fruits and tints , occasion
ally supplemented by milk and eargs.
Mis Nina Fleming of tlio Harvard college
observatory is rapidly assuming tlio rank as
an astronomer that was held by the late Miss
M-iria Mitchell at Vassur. Miss Fleming is
a Scotch woman.
Admiral BlaUe. the hero after whom the
lla-tshlpof the ISiiglish ileot in this country
is namett , did not become a sailor until aftoi'
bo was r'ears ! ) . old , but made up for lost
time wlu-n he did.
General IXHigslrttot visited Gettysburg
battleground Friday for the first time since
ho helped General Lee organi/.o and conduct
that disastrous attack on the federal posi-
. -a thirty years ago.
Kverywhero in her travels the princess of
Wales excites the wonder and admiration of
the people on accunt of her youtlifulnoss in
figure and face. Not mfrminoiitly the slen
der woman in tlu biirple black skirt just
clearing the ground , this jaunty coit and
blouse and .s.iilor hat , the princess Is mis
taken for her own dauirhter.
i : TIIKV H'll.l. 1'JtKSlDK.
Mullioillst lilshi ] > * Allottn.l to the Full
Cnnlcrimiu-H by tlio Ilouril.
Cmc.ino , 111. , May 10. The semi-annual
meeting of the board of Methodist bishops ,
which has been in session in Kvanston dur
ing the last wck , closed yo.sterclay. The
following aiT.iniromtMit for the conferences
next fall was made :
msnoe , i. N. rrmiKii.u.D.
West Virginia conference , Grafton , Septem
ber 20 ; t'cntral Ohio coiin-renci ! , Delaware ,
Si > ntuiiil > e > r7 ; Sontlieni lifrniaii CDiifiircnru ,
ll''iiliani , T \ . , Xovumbi'i- ! ; Texas confer-
unro , lleiiliiini , To.Niivumbur ! IO ; Austin
conference , DjiiUon , Tox. , DucmnburT ; West
Toxasconfuri'iice , Dill-is : , DocuinhurH ; .Mexico
confcronco. .Mexico , .Iiinuary , 1M04.
nisiioi * w. x. NIMH : .
Hliicl ; Illlli cunfurciien , Spuarllsh , N. D. ,
August 31 ; orlllWLMt. SweiiNh confuruncu ,
( ialojburg , 111. , .Siiptijinbiir M ; Noryre lan mid
D.ini-ib i-onfurt'iict' , t'lil.-ago , Hentumbur 'Jl ;
North Ouriimn conforenci- I'tml , Minn. ,
Suplcinbur'JH ; Mnnu-.i | > ta conference , .Mlnnu-
upulls , O.-tubor ; South Dakota conference ,
Itioolilngs , October 1H.
UISIIIII' II. W. WAIIIIKX.
Ivetitucky conforoncn , Hiirdinsvlllo , Ky. ,
Seplembi'i- ; Suulhoii.it Indiana cunforoncu ,
t'oniuirsvlllo. Ind. , Septeinln'r 'JO : ( iunesun
conforeiu' ; ' . lltilTalo , N. V. , O.Mobur 4 ; I'nntral
New York I'lx.foii'iieo , Illiucn , Ociobur 11.
1I1SIIOI' rllDMAS BOWMAN.
ChlciiKo ( jeriiiaii confurencn , OahkoshVI ? . ,
Aumitt 31 ; .MIclilKim I'linftrunco , Uranil
Uuplili , S"pUMiib i0 ; Putroit cu .furenci ? , lo- )
trult , St < pu-nil > pr " ; Nnrlh Oliloconforonco ,
Woiister , O. , fi'pti'mln'r 27.
Bishop I''owlur's work will bo in Montana
and Illinois. The Itock Hiver conference
will convene Oi-tubcr 0 and will bo presided
over by Bishop Joyce. Bishop Cyrus D. Foss
has iilmi'dt recovered from his fall and will
leave Monday , by way of San Fr-wiseo T'--
Japan and China , and ho will hold all tlu fall
conferences in those countries. Bishop John
H. Vincent will preside over the Ktiropoan
conferences ana will leave America on this
mission in a few weeks. Bishop John F
Hurst's work will bo in the west.
The next meeting of tlio bishops will bo at
MltwauKoo in November next.
< t iiitiT mtu.ii
rurvican ) Killtlnnfn York Herald.
A HAT Toil Till ! UACR3.
Crown of very light gold lace. In front i
little roi sunih pouf glacco mauve , Iron
which rlso three largo feathers with cllppei
ls e > i ail in Leavening Power. Latest iJ. b. uov t
St. Ixwls liopuhtle : The World's fair res
taurants are chat-Ring 20 cents a plato for
soup. They will bo in It long before tlio f.ilr
St. IrtUls niobe-Domocrsit : The World's
fair will begin to bo a success as soon ns
measures nro adopted to suppress the ex-
St. I'aul I'loncor I'ress : The Chicago res.
taurateurs" cry of n ton of provenejor for n
ton of coin Is hardly fair oven at the present
low price of silver.
Cleveland Loader : The lunch basket Is
the proper answer to the i5-cont ! pie , l.Veent
coffee , and other extortions of the World's
Buffalo Courier ; Chicago Is In .1 roar of
Indignation at the extortions of the restaur
ants at the fair ; but the people are taking
lunch baskets with them , and In that way
can stand It quite as long as the restaurants
Philadelphia Hecord ; The lunch basket
has beaten some of the restaurant monopo
lists nt the World's fair. But what should
bo said of the management of thn "Droam
City , " which permits a monopoly In the
necessaries of life within Its gates.
Columbus Journal : The Ivrnpp gun must
take a back seat. It Is no longer the biggest
thing at the Chicago show. The restaurant
pi-Ices tower above it ns the tallest peak of
tha Himalayas reaches beyond the stature
of the average native of Kashmir.
Indianapolis Journal : The managers can
not put a stop to this sort of thing too soon.
The public has been assured In the strongest
manner that no such practices would bo al
lowed In the grounds , and Chicago papers
have iKvlarod repeatedly that there would
be no raising of prices In the city. If people
who go there find these representations untrue -
true , It will soon get abroad and injure the
fair very materially.
Washington Star : "Thorn's wan ndvanliiKo
the I'linlniiM ) liov that should bo looked after , "
hiilil Olllcer McMamis ,
"What ! * Hint ? "
"They kin shpako dlsroshpeetfiil ixv the law
wldout beln' undlicr.itood. "
A'ki'ita Constitution : "Has llrown been vo-
iimved from ollloe vctV"
"Yes ; died last n'ltfht. "
Puck : Editor How Is the society reporter
gotlliu along nt pollfo lu-adiinarleri ?
! 'lty Dlltor I'li-st class ; ho wrutu up an In
quest today , mill gave the names of the Jurors
us "union , ; the distinguished persons prusunt. "
Chicago Hecord : 1'iitron What's tills Item
on the bill for ? I didn't have any chicken
\Viiltor-X.o Kon'leinan forfet. 7.0 gon'loinan
siiriiro one gran' up'tllo vatchlng zuuppozuet
uuii'luman na to crmiuuttcs.
llarpur's Itarar : Hotel Clerk ( to now bell
boy i Did yon wako np No. 4 J ?
Itoll Hey No , sab. e'uddunt wako him up ,
sub ; but I did tlu < host I cud , bull.
"What was that ? "
" 1 vrukcd up No. 43 , sah. "
Iiidlunnp'ills Journal : Mr. Wlc-kwlro I un-
( leistund that It will cost moro than 1 1,000 to
llru tluit big 1C mpp gun , which Is to bo given to
tin ) city of CMcngn.
\Vli-kwln--.My ! It would bn a pity to
Iliu It without killing any ono , wouldn't It ?
Clilcngo Inter Ocean : "Is Miss ICntckor-
Inii-Ker trolus truly lo liavo a real hwell church
"Yes , .she- has hlrod three ambulances to take
away tlioounilud. . "
Wa liiiigl < ) n News : Tlio most useful thing
In the world Is a fountain ppn. You can Use it
ID pres- . down tobacco In tbubowl of your pipe ,
tii Diiliinjo billion holes , to pry the corks out "f
bottles , and a iln/.en other things. In fact , you
can do any tiling with tte.\ci < pt wrlto.
llrnnklyn Times : Van Jny I don't propose
Mlllleent You , I know that. That , scorns to
ba thu trouble with all thu young men nowa
Chicago Trlhu.no : Swlkos ( In thn Midway
iiliilsiuicnl Tlmro .scums lo be mi regular enif-
InX lo thu music tlio-.ii Arab musicians niiiku.
It simply Mops nlii'ii thu uuilluncols tired of It.
Sweeplo 1 wish our Amurlciin music was
conducted on thu samu plun.
Rlolminiiicrt Assllla. ; i Turk ,
Who In Mldivav plitlsnnco was at work ,
( iol liomn.sU'k mid tried
With 11 lopothihtly tied ,
Bis soul to the I'rophotto Jerk.
lint Mohnnimcd Assllla's Rchniiio failed.
Alllionsli It excitement entailed ,
And Mohiim.iieil fell shy
Of a liomu In the sky
Anil of buing by honrls regalud.
He said she wns so lovely that
If slit ) wimtto tlio 1'alr ,
No one would look at other things
Wlillutiho was stayliis thcru.
Wlipreon upon bis flattery
The malden stralgbtwiiy sat ,
And said If bo wont out tberu too
They'd nmt him for a Vint.
! / / ; JH1'T .V/vM.V IT ,
ll'iis/idiolnn / Star.
"Will you bo mine ? "
Hu.softly cried ,
As they sat In the parlor ,
Tlio room wns cosy ,
Thn girl a big tease ;
Thu follow wns young
And easy to plo.isu.
She paused for a moment ,
Then , "Charlie , " she nain ,
"It is not my Intention
Kvcrto wuil ,
"Hut I'll be your sister ,
.Loving and true ,
And many swcut kl.sscs
I'll glvo to you. "
Charlie was linked ,
Then thinking it fun ,
Ileu''ui by tiiliing
Kiss luunbur one.
PRESSURE OF POLITICIAN
OlovolatuVs Policy Oonconilng Indian Agct ]
May Bo Changed ,
ARMY OFFICERS TO SECURE PREFEREN'l '
Where tlio ( loviTiiincnl'n Hi-rvlcn Will ) |
lloMplltcil It ; the Aiilntnipiit | | lit
thit : Cuurun Mil-
Ha Adoptoil ,
WASIIISOTOX Htmnu < op TIIK HUB , ) I
Mil KoiiiTinTit : : SriittiiT , } !
WASHINGTON , n 0 , May 10. J ]
1'rosldent Clnvelaud is disposed to ntluoil
strictly to the purpose of the law of the la J
congress respecting the appointment of arm ]
officers as Italian agents , nlthnugh the > i
ticlans are bringing stnnijr influence to bc.1
in favor of civilians. The ai-Ruinent has bccl
undo to thu president and to the secroUrJ
of the Interior that In many of the rescrvi ]
tlons where thu Indians have become civil
Ized that civilians can bettor servo the go' ]
eminent as Indian agents than the arm !
This is stiegestoil of the Osapo < and the Del
awares. A few dnjs airo an order was son )
to tlio Indian roinnussloner fur a Us * of hoi
many of the lHty-chht Imli.'ii ' npcnts shonll
be civilians. The lists were preicinul anS
submitted. There wns a pruM tmi in thj
law of the Inst congress ivspeci me the ail
polntmcnt of Indian iipcnH to the iifT-vt thai
wherever itvns tboiiuht tln > K < > vcrivmi < nf |
service would bo bcnrtltcd b > Imv.nu rlvil
inns instead of army officers , that fie presil
dent ml''ht ' exercise his disi-ivtion and nif
point civilian. ? . i
Whllu the list that was sent to the prestl
dent Included a number of recommendation ; !
in Invoroi iinpointitiL' civilians it Is not boj
lioved that tnero will bo maii.v Indian aBontu
appointed who are not military oflii-un 1\
Is known that In all the Siuux tribes it wnij
recommendi'd that army nfllcers be > selected ?
The present asent of the Oinnh.i an I \ \ Inno ]
liiio tribes is Uolieri Ashlou cndi.in anii ,
it is very lilicly that ho will be superseded *
by an army ofllcor.
Nvlirnxkii ro linintnrJ Apiolntoil. ]
Two fourth class postmasters were ap
p.ilntod in Nebraska today as fuilmvs ]
Harrlsburu , Banner county , t1 J I'arlislo.J :
vice H U. Graves : Klmball. Kimball countv.i
. ! . C. Wdcoxlcoti. . W. Beard. J
The following pensions gratiMd are ro-1
Nebraska : Increase J Hearuo. , T Brooks <
Ueissue C. Webber , William ( iilvoy Orlg-1
inal widows , etc. Mary Tun-ill. Agne.sfl
Drinkwater , IClizabcth ( iiisenberry mother , !
Barbary Kvans , minors of L. M-Intosli , M |
liuckunbcrg. Survivor Indian war John F
Iowa : Original -Simnel L.-igh , Alnuir D
Steele. Additional Ralph S.vkes Increase I
Thomas S. Bandwell. John K fonncr He
Issue Albert Allen , I. K. Wilkinson Mlle.s
A. Hansom. Heissuo and ini-rcasn Isuao
Brolsaw. Original widows , etc Harah Cor
don , Mary Thompson , Kmily Kdwards ,
minors of U-.vid MoCormu-k. Hhoda Haw
kins. Arisba Avery , Amiimla Miner , Milly
A. Cowles , minor of Alfred Parish
r s. H
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The Young Men's Christian association |
cyclers will m.ilco u run to Florence Tliursf f
day o veiling , May II. Them will bo a bual
ness meeting at the closn of the run. also a '
meeting of all interested in outdoor athletics '
at 8 o'clock. The Association park bicycle ,
races will take place on Saturday , May liT
OMAHA , May 8. To the Kditor of TIIK BF.C
Use your Influence through Tun Brr to have
the now hotel named the ' 'Omaha , " and
make success a now meaning for the name ,
as custom makes words , to lit a moaning.
W B. W.
CmiNO IiraoitS. Mood liumom , skin Imracni ,
O ecalp liumors willi ln of Imir , anil every
other liumor , whctlior Itclilnp , burnlni ; , Meriting ,
icaly , eruatcil.tilinply or lilntcliy , whotlicr nlmplo ,
eerofulotiK , or 'iorcdltnry , from Infnnoyto n > ; c , ute
now upccilllj-.pcnnnnently , nml economically cured
by that greatest of all Known humor cures , the
SKIN nnj Wood purifier of IncompnraUppnrltT
A nml curative power. An ncLnowkuVi'il ( peclflo
of world-wlilo ri-lfbrlty. Kntlrelj vrgctaMc , nafc.
Innocent , and pulatnblo. lffi ln ilnli > rnoro Krcat
curca of dklii , scalji , anil Mood Immora than all
other hlii ami Mood rcmrillrii l.cf/'ro ' thn imMIc ,
B.ilo Rrcftler than the coiublmd lulca of ullollKr
blood and fkln lointdk'n.
Bold ovrrj-whpre. 1'rlco , $1. I'OTTEIl Ulicu
/Nil ClIliMICAL C'dllPOIUTION , Italian.
iiOTr ln'1 f"r0 , ' : " , " > " Cure fipilna II"mor ,
Ulood Humors , Skin Huiaor , Bcalp HmnoM , "
Minufa turjn .111
of Ulothliu lu tUJVjrl 1.
When our ship comes in ,
Or rather when the carpenters get the Annex
done they've got the
hole done t hen
we're going to have
a grand opening
great walk around as
it were. Wo can't
tell just when it will
be , but pretty soon
now and we're go
ing to give away
some pretty souvenirs at the time. Wo will con
tinue to soil our tailored garments at half tailor's
prices. All perfect goods. Wo allow nothing im
perfect to go out of the store , nor to got in either ,
if we know it. A suit or overcoat bought of us will
give you just as good satisfaction as if you had paid
your tailor tv/ice as much for it.
BROWNING , KING & CO. ,
sW , Cor ,
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